What is Meloni playing? ‘She has blown up the division of positions in the EU’

“Meloni has blown up the initially agreed distribution of the highest positions in the EU,” said former MEP for Law and Justice Jacek Saryusz-Wolski.

No new European Union authorities were elected at the informal summit of 17 June in Brussels. Negotiations are still ongoing.

The EU divides positions. Informal summit without agreement

The division of positions in the European Union is the next step after the European Parliament elections that took place on 9 June. The European People’s Party’s main negotiators are Prime Minister Donald Tusk and Greek Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis. According to RMF FM’s findings, Tusk would propose Ursula von der Leyen’s candidacy for a second term as head of the European Commission at the EU summit.

New information about the unresolved negotiations was provided via social media on Wednesday by former Law and Justice MEP Jacek Saryusz-Wolski.

Saryusz-Wolski about Giorgia Meloni: He wants to enter into a coalition with the EPP

‘Meloni has blown up the pre-agreed distribution of top positions in the EU’ – wrote the politician on the X platform. He recalled that according to the original scenario, Ursulna von der Leyen (Germany) would remain the head of the European Commission, António Costa (Portugal) would remain the head of the European Council and Kaja Kallas (Estonia) would remain the head. of EU diplomacy.

According to Saryusz-Wolski Giorgia Meloni wants Italy the position of the so-called Executive Vice-President of the European Commission“arguing that the ECR group [Europejscy Konserwatyści i Reformatorzy – przyp. red.] has grown and is larger than the liberal group Renew.”

“He does this on behalf of the ECR group, without asking other national delegations for their opinion. he also wants to take control of the ECR faction and, instead of opposing the mainstream so far, enter into a coalition with the EPP” – we read in the contribution of a former Member of the European Parliament for Law and Justice.

Source: Do Rzeczy